Here's part of the content - you would like to know it all? Delve into this book today!..... : It is gradually revealed that she had been dancing in the woods with the girls of Salem and performing voodoo rituals with her uncle's slave, Tituba.
... When rumors begin to circulate that there is witchcraft in the town, Abigail and Betty Parris began to name people as having been in league with the devil, which was the most common way a witch was identified, to save themselves.
... In the play and the films made from it, Abigail accuses Goody Proctor, John's wife, of being a witch in order to get to him.
... In the novel Deliverance from Evil by Frances Hill, Abigail is told by her uncle that she is going to be sent away like her cousin Betty Parris, so for a while she becomes depressed and accepts that she is being tormented and attacked by spectres and witches to the point where she takes a rope and hangs herself in a field near the Parris parsonage.
There is absolutely nothing that isn't thoroughly covered in the book. It is straightforward, and does an excellent job of explaining all about Salem witch trials in key topics and material. There is no reason to invest in any other materials to learn about Salem witch trials. You'll understand it all.
Inside the Guide: Salem witch trials, Encephalitis lethargica, Elizabeth Proctor, Elizabeth Hubbard (Salem), Elizabeth Howe, Edward Bishop III, Edward Bishop (Salem), Dorothy Good, Dorcas Hoar, Deodat Lawson, Deliverance Hobbs, Danvers, Massachusetts, Cultural depictions of the Salem witch trials, Crushing (execution), Cotton Mather, Claviceps purpurea, Bury St. Edmunds witch trials, Bridget Bishop, Bridget Bishop, Bloodlines of Salem, Blackstone's formulation, Bideford witch trial, Betty Parris, Bartholomew Gedney, Arthur Miller, Ann Putnam, Jr., Ann Pudeator, Ann Hibbins, Ann Foster, Andover, Massachusetts, Alse Young, Alice Parker (Salem), Abigail Williams